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Upgraded camera and imaging systems on Wally the benthic crawler offer new and surprising views of benthic ecosystem dynamics in the gas hydrates outcrops.
Researchers in Germany and Canada have been making heavy use of Wally and the unique data this deep-sea crawler gathers among the gas hydrates outcrops of Barkley Canyon.
University of Toronto researchers Lisa Roach and Nigel Edwards are trying to determine if gas hydrate outcrops grow over time by looking at the Bullseye Vent at our ODP 889 location.
NEPTUNE Canada staff, contractors and partners have been super busy this summer, preparing our August-October installations.
Nigel Edwards, one of the scientists working with NEPTUNE Canada, was recently awarded the J. Tuzo Wilson Medal.
NEPTUNE Canada researchers from Jacobs University in Bremen, Germany recently drove Wally the Crawler on its first deep-sea scientific walkabout.
Collaborators from the University of Toronto toiled in lab, shop and sun, as they readied their instruments for deployment during our next installation cruise.
When scientists visited this planned observation site in June 2008, they quickly discovered something was amiss.
NEPTUNE Canada's new crawler went for a successful test crawl in the hydrate outcrops of Barkley Canyon (850 m).
NEPTUNE Canada's newest supertool arrived from Germany this month. The world's first "Internet-operated deep-sea crawler" will help researchers measure temperature, salinity, methane content and sediment characteristics at the seafloor.